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tv   CNN International  CNN  April 16, 2015 12:00am-1:01am PDT

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welcome to viewers in the u.s. and around the world. i'm errol barnett. >> i'm rosemary church. we want to take you to jerusalem where they are getting ready to remember the victims of the holocaust. we are looking at this street scene. and waiting, what we will hear are sirens blaring and in that time then people will stand silent for about 2:00 to 3:00 in memory of the 6 million jews killed during the holocaust in the second world war. >> you can see some people now walking a bit slower. just hitting the top of the hour there. 10:00 in the morning in jerusalem on holocaust remembrance day. we will continue to listen in. and allow that to observe. let's listen in. [ sirens blaring ]
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[ sirens ringing ]
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>> as we listen to the sirens we want to bring in cnn's aaron lieberman. israel pauses there to remember 6 million jews killed in the holocaust. and every one of those names will be read outallowe aloud. tell us what plays out as people stand and remember this day? >> rosemary, a very somber day one of the most somber days in the jewish year. this moment of silence, remembrance, perhaps the single most somber moment as the country pausesere to reflect, to remember. mourn the loss of 6 million jews in the holocaust. this moment of silence, very, very meaning of what this is all about, importance of remembering, never forgetting. saying never again. we'll hear that a lot on this holiday. very important here, there will be a wreath laying ceremony shortly. just yesterday there were six torches lit at sun down when the
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remembrance day began. again this is a somber holiday. saw the country stand still. a lot of the people on the street outside of the office here, standing still. bowing looking down. pausing to reflect, remember, mourn in their own ways. behind me i was able to see. the cars stopped out of respect. city here, jerusalem. much of the country, coming to a stand still to reflect and mourn on this powerful day in israel. >> on the eve of holocaust remembrance day, prime minister that iran's government was like the nazis. what all did he say. and how are people responding to that comparison? >> rosemary, a compares on he made before. but he has never made it this powerfully. he was used language this strong. many in the western world are deaf and blind. he says word to the destruction
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and death. he is exporting in the region and the world. most positive language. many half heard and made the statement all most every day. these, this imentz the strongest language he has used yet. let's listen to a little bit of his speech here. >> translator: the bad deal being formed with iran shows the historic lesson has not been learned. in the face of iran's aggressive actions, the west is giving in. again a comparison he made before. comparing nazi regime that tried to wipe out the jewish population in europe to the iranian regime, trying to wipe israel off the map. netanyahu sag i refuse to be quiet or refuse to stop talking about this. this its what he said again on holocaust remembrance day. rosemary, the strongest language speaking out against the iran
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nuclear deal. >> many thanks to our reporter. holocaust remembrance day reporting to us live from jerusalem. many thanks. >> it leave struggling to cope with an influx of migrants from north africa. >> the coast guard says in the past week, nearly 10,000 people have been rescue offed in the mediterranean sea, agencies are warning agebs this growing crisis. >> since the beginning of january, we register add but 18,000 migrants departing from libya. these are very concerning, very high numbers. most of them require search-and-rescue. smugglers put them on -- tiny, fl flimsy boats. some times, rubber dinghies, carrying hand wrwritten 40
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migrants. >> for more, cnn international correspondent, ben, ben, you visited one of the receiving areas, where thousand of migrants are being processed. in their view it pales into comparison to the life they're fleeing. what did you see? what did they tell you? ,000 >> what we saw, errol, the arrival of 117 people who had been picked up by an italian tugboat normally services oil rigs off the libyan coast. this group, half of them were nigerian. the other were gambian, nationalities in between. speaking with each. each one had a significant. ruin why they were taking the risk to reach italian shores. many of them were simply dirt poor, had no future back in
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their home countries. others, a liberian living in libya for 15 years. he said he left libya because it had become too dangerous. the prospect of isis taking over, large parts of the country was something he could not teal with. he spent $1,000, $700. to make the journey to come to italy. a woman from northern nigeria, urged her to make the journey. they wear frayed she would be captured, and of course, pocher tee, war, the threat of war, are things that, very hard for the world at this point. to try to solve. how do you -- resolve the problems, the underlying problems that lead people to make this journey. it's very, very difficult. errol. >> you can certainly understand both sides of this.
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i've mean for many of the people that we saw there, they're leaving countries that are either failed states. or unsafe. or have no economic prospects. at the same time, where they're heading to europe, not necessarily a region that can absorb, thousands of people a week with no impact. i mean it is a huge humanitarian issue with no clearancers. what can be done? >> that its what everybody is asking. you know, on the one hand. the problem is if the -- mechanisms for rescuing people at sea become better. many in europe worry that it will be a green light for millions to people to come to the country. at the same time. many people feel a moral obligation to rescue anybody who is in desperate straits. drowning at sea. so you have that, problem on the one ahand. the other of course is that, europe has been going through
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years of economic downturn. italy is under a program. unemployment rate is 12%. many italians will say how can we provide jobs to these people. when i can garly preserve any from italy. youth unmroem it rate is over 40%. dif come for any italian politicians to say, let's open the doors to hundreds of thousand of might ranlts every year. >> you can understand all the frustrations as it relates to this worsening issue. live for us this morning in catonia italy. 9:10 there. thank you very much. you can find out more about this migrant crisis and its connection to former leader, ga daffy. head on over to and the warmer spring weather
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means calmer seas off the coast of north africa that means more migrants making the journey. and talks to us about this. at the international weather center. of a big problem. they have gone. they're going to be safe. able to get into the water. make this journey. but unfortunately, for many of these people they don't get to the shore. >> absolutely. you not a quarter of million people made the journey across from the sub-saharan africa to shores of italy in 2014. 10,000 making the journey. and sunday. this is the satellite depiction of the weather. 8400 rescue in the time period. notice storm systems out of the path of the area of interest. wind peck up. we november waves pick up intensity. you talk about a boat this size. the water being pumped out. rescues conducted this past weekend by italian coast guard.
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several hundred people on something that is 25, 30 feet in length. 7 meters in length. the u.s. coast guard said. boating fatalities take happen when they took it on. 90% happen when boats are 26, or 27 in length. that this all the category. you take a look at the number of people on board. getting well beyond capacity. does not take much. wind gusts. larger wave. boat of this size. 30% of the oats f boat's length. how many of can you -- >> you have a ten meter. capsize it. when you take hey look atment area of interest. you put the scale inner speck tiff. 130 from the score is there. 300 kilometers. the area of water. that's 200,000 square kill meters of water. roughly the size of the state of
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washington or syria. quite a region when it comes to the journey they're making move. a lot of times. smallest. wave causes life threatening situation out there, guys. >> all right, many thanks to our meteorologist. appreciate it. >> right now, south korea is marking one year since the deadly sawol ferry disaster. coming throughout the hours, for the victims. 304 people kimd. when the ship cap sitdz. this was held earlier. the many high school desire. were getting from. just a short time ago. south korean government announce aid decision about raising the ferry from the sea floor. paula hancocks joins us live from seoul. wondering what the mood is on the ground for the president and the families. the government is to blame according to those waiting for clearancers as to why their loved ones died.
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>> well, a atmosphere here. at protest tent city. central sol central seoul. they want more input. they want -- less interference as they put it from the government itself. so that has been, sort of a battle between the two sides. you show you what is happening here. one year on. everybody is coming to lay a flower at the make shift memorial there. you can see the back here. a number of photos. these ash the photos of some of the school children. some of the victims, who lost their lives on that day. and went down with the ferry when it sank. of course there are more victims to talk about. there are nine who are yet to be found. those families obviously finding stew dale difficult. they have been asking for the ferry to be lifted.
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salvaged and hoped their loved ones are find. what we heard from today, from the president, she said that salvation, salvage of this ferry would happen soon. some families not happy with that either. saying she didn't say enough. didn't give more in detail. about the investigation. one of the memorials where the high school is, was canceled in protest of what president has said. the at same time. you have these commemorations, the memorials, sadness. you dum have bitterness and anger as well. >> what's to be done with all of that, paula. as far as we know the cause of the tragedy. included the overloading of the shim. possible corruption that allowed tight happen in the first place. as far as we know right now, who or what its to blame? >> well as far as the
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investigation. yes, the stick was overloaded. signed off with quuft agency. the corruption surrounding that. this is another reason why the families, are so angry. they don't believe that the government should have haeng to dupe with this investigation. they think it should be completely independent. you have a number of court cases ongoing as well. captain of the ship. filmed, escaping, as hundreds were still on board. and went down with the ship. 14 members of the grew also escaped. they're on time at this point. appeal process is going through. as prosecutors were seeking the death penalty. there was incense. that proved to passengers to stay put president. >> paula hancocks live at one appropriate test sites. during the memorials. one year. 46789. 15 in the afternoon. paula thanks.
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>> united nations special adviser to yemen stepping down. jamaal benemar asked for another assignment as yemen's civil war worse worsens. reuters reports. saudi arabia and gulf powers are inkrefsingly critical of benemar. because peace talks with the rebels who control yemen. a saudi led coalition, slammed the houthis with 1200 air strikes over the past three weeks. but there is little sign of progress. on wednesday, saudi ambassador to the u.s., vowed the air strikes will continue and the houthis will be defeated. >> still to come here on cnn newsroom. amined to make a bold statement. >> i don't believe that the authorities are going to shoot down a 60-year-old mail man in a flying bicycle. >> a flight through some of the most restricted airspace in the world. >> plus, russia's defendant is
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gearing up for a q & a. >> why the eu wants google to pay a $6 billion fine. stay with cnn. with hyaluronic acid it plumps skin cells with intense hydration and locks it in. for supple, hydrated skin. hydro boost. from neutrogena.
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investigators in washington are trying to get a handle on just how a gyrocopter pilot pulled off a bizarre stunt in one of the most secure areas in the u.s. >> this is not good, people. no. >> that's very clear. he was flying right there toward the u.s. capitol building. the pilot, a postal carrier says he wanted to deliver let tires lawmakers. he says he announced his plans well in advance. as tom foreman reports, u.s. security forces didn't get his message. >> i'm not sure. i'm not going to fly into any monuments. terrorists don't announce their flights before they take off. okay. terrorists don't broadcast their, their flight path. terrorists don't invite an escort to go along with them.
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>> reporter: those word from an extensive video from tampa bay times about the 61-year-old pilot before his flight that ended amid confusion. alarm and drawn guns on the capitol lawn. nora noo -- neus. >> it flew straight toward us. west base, landed on the lawn. and sat still. sat in his chair and then one cop came down. another one came down. then 30 second there were, dozens of police cars. a large number of men with rifles and snipers running towards the man yelling don't move. don't move. >> reporter: nechlt neus said nearby security forces seemed unaware of the craft until it touched down. yet hughes and the video and website says he informed a good many others including the president of his specific intentions before he took off more than an hour outside of d.c.'s protected airspace. >> i'm going to violate the no-fly zone. nonviolently i intend for nobody
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to get hurt. and i am going to land on the capitol lawn in front of the capital building. i am going to have 535 letters, strapped to the landing gear. in boxes. those letters will be addressed to every member of congress. >> reporter: the final moments were captured in this extraordinary video obtained exclusively by associated press. hughes website says he was prompted to take this action following the suicide of his son over unrelated matters. the website further says the pilot worked on this attention-grabbing protest well over two years in that time bought his aircraft. learned to fly it. and plotted his path. towards a daring dive at the capitol. tom foreman, cnn, washington. >> a former member of ukraine parliament has been found dead. the ukrainian interior minister says that he was found shot to
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death in a home in kiev. the senior official says kolashnakov knew about the movement that supported the president, saying it may have been the motive for alleged murder. the government opened a criminal investigation. >> in less than two hours, russian president vladamir putin will answer questions from the public in a highly anticipated live q & a session. senior international correspondent matthew chance joins us now from moscow. and, matthew, of course, we know that last year he spoke for some four hours, or so. can we expect the same length of time? what sort of questions is he likely to answer? and the process of how they are seashe -- actually go through some of the questions? >> there is no time limit put on this event. basically up to vladamir putin how long he feels comfortable speaking. last year, he spoke for 3:56.
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the year before he went much longer, speaking for 4:48 minutes. so, we are going to marathon q & a session in store. a whole lot of subjects of course. expectation is that putin will address. the situation with the russian economy which is in a very low point. the situation over ukraine. the sanctions. the relationship with the west. even the kremlin describes the past 12 months as "very interesting and brisk." so that's why there is such a lot of anticipation and interest in what vladamir putin has to say this year. >> reporter: it is billed as direct public access to the russian president. [ speaking foreign language ] putin's q & a sessions an annual spectacle. one of the few chances for ordinary, if carefully vetted russians to question their leader. [ speaking foreign language ] this year public interest is
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especially strong. organizers at these call centers say more than 200,000 questions were submitted in the first hour. after lines opened. a few released ahead of the event give us a flavor of what's on russia's mind. >> translator: vladamir vladamirovic asks from the why prices are going up but wages are staying the same. the deep economic crisis set to be a theme. while moscow evolves with the west so, too is foreign policy. this unidentified school girl poses her question. is there a threat to russia's interests from the united states and europe, she asks? will there be a new iron curtain it? is not just russian school children who want to hear putin's response. critics of the kremlin slam this entire event.
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as russia's imitation of democracy in action. it is hard to imagine a truly critical question getting aired on national television here. instead, it is a highly produced highly choreographed opportunity for vladamir put yen in to spea the world. some times the kremlin likes to throw in a surprise. last year, saw nsa whistle blower, in asylum in russia, address putin by video link. >> does russia intercept, store or analyze in any way the communications of millions of individuals? >> reporter: who know who may pop up this time? >> kremlin confirms there will be celebrities an personalities asking questions of vladamir putin this year along with members of the general public. they say it will be businessmen amongst those guests. and the economy is going to be a big, big theme, rosemary. >> we will all be watching closely.
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matthew chance, live from moscow. many thanks. >> tens of thousand of iraqi refugees on the run. just ahead, for you, an exclusive look at the perilous escape from isis. >> plus, chaos in one of south africa's biggest cities as armed mobs attack foreigners. we'll see what is fueling the violence.
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welcome back to our viewers in the u.s. and all around the world. this is your last half-hour of "cnn newsroom" with the both of us. i'm errol barnett. >> i'm rosemary church. we want to check the headlines. the search for malaysia airlines
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flight 370 will be extended if the wreckage is not found in the current search area. officials from australia, china and malaysia agree to extend the search by an additional 60,000 square kilometers or 23,000 square miles. if expanded the largest search could take up to a year. the plane is believed to have crashed in the indian ocean off australian west coast killing all 239 people on board. [ sirens ringing ] these were the sights and sound roughly 30 minutes ago, sirens rang out across israel pausing to honor the 6 million jews who died at the hands of nazis. this is holocaust remembrance day. they will recite victims' names and share memories. the president and prime minister will lay wreaths at the warsaw square. >> south korea's president says
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her country will raise the sewol ferry from the yellow sea. the decision one year after the ferry cap sized killing 304 people. meanwhile, memorial services are being held across south korea, paying tribute to those who died. we turn now to iraq where isis is tightening its grip on ramadi. it is the capital of anbar province, 70 miles, 110 kilometers from baghdad. local leaders say the city could fall at any time. >> now isis has been closing in on ramadi for weeks now. the video you are seeing at this moment is from last friday. and shows members of iraq's rapid reaction force searching for isis fighters outside ramadi. a u.s. military official says isis controls sizable parts of the city, but the full of the city itself its not imminent. >> tens of thousand of refugees are trying to get out of the city in case isis takes over
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completely. senior international correspondent arwa day mmon has this exclusive report. >> reporter: we were trying to get to ramadi instead we came across shell shocked families. isis had just assaulted in the morning from the east. as a security measure, cars are not allowed to cross this bridge. but this is the only way to reach baghdad. those fleeing the violence pile their belongings. children and elderly into metal carts. samida ibrahim begins crying as the moment we approach her. >> translator: they took our homes and kicked us out. for weeks, they had been warning, begged for reinforcements and air strikes to no avail. it is not just ramadi where people are pleading for help. between the bridge in ramadi, the police chief points out the isis positions.
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so isis is back in that tree line about a kilometer? >> translator: we need coalition support, he states. he has been sending isis position coordinates to the joint command center but there have been no significant strikes or reinforcements. why? he doesn't know. isis attacks regularly. the hospital's exterior scarred with shrapnel. inside, a tribal fighter shot by a sniper in this last assault on ramadi. the bullet just missed his heart. >> translator: we didn't leave a single person we didn't call and ask for backup, he says. up stairs a woman wounded in the town two days ago. i was out in the garden and a rocket hit and the shrapnel sliced me. tears falling from her eyes. i felt something fall out of me and i put it back in.
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a few moments later while we're in another building, isis attacks. >> just a massive explosion. [ indiscernible ] >> they think there's more? >> reporter: the impact shattered the glass. more explosions in the distance. then another that shakes the building. [ explosion ] they're clearing away for us. to get to the cars. we are lucky we are able to leave and we don't have to make the impossible choice of living under bombardment and isis terror or suffer the indignities of life as a refugee. and, if help does not arrive, many more will end up like this. arwa damon, cnn, iraq.
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>> there is growing outrage in kenya after a police chief admitted that he used a plane that was meant to carry special forces for his own personal use and this was during the garissa university massacre. >> that's right the head of kenya's police air wing denies his unit took too long to arrive at the scene, but he does say one of the planes picked up his daughter-in-law and two children in a resort city of mombasa before arriving in nairobi. a commando who asked not to be identified said police waited for hours for transport to the attack site. >> we can also point to these images posted, purportly to instagram showing the chief's daughter-in-law using the plane months ago. we should note though cnn cannot confirm them. but the instagram account, we can say has been deleted. >> militants stormed the scam pus on april 2nd and killed 147
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people. it took police more than 10 hours to respond and kill the gunmen. >> keep our focus on african continent now. south africa dealing with a rise in xenophobic attacks in recent days. >> the possible reasons behind the violence. >> reporter: heavily armed police attempt to quell the violence as mobs armed with machetes and firearms turn on foreigners. likely fueled by the high unemployment rate. with 25% of the population out of work, new arrivals from other african nagsz, accused of taking their jobs. in a south african port city of durbin, two foreigners and three south africans have been killed in clashes including a 14-year-old boy who was shot. south africa's president condemned the violence asking his cabinet to address the issue. jacob zuma told the local radio
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station we cannot accept when there are challenges we use violence particularly to our brothers and sisters from the continent. i think this now must stop because we cannot continue killing one another. >> i used to think that south africa is a good country, because in our country, we can't say that we want to go back home, because it's, even, they're killing people. and now i think south africa is a bad country. because they're killing us for no reason. >> reporter: the racist attacks which in january also affected johannesburg led to hundred fleeing their homes. >> -- our country and we end up dying here. you see. we love to stay in south africa. but south africans doesn't like us to stay here. unless they don't tell us to go. they just, tell some of us, they're being killed. >> reporter: local reporters say the worst outbreak of violence against foreigners since 2008
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when 68 people were killed and 50,000 were forced from their homes. south african's ruling african national congress described attacks as shameful, barbaric and unpardonable. critics claim police are not helping the situation and they're calling for the army to intervene. linda kinkaid, cnn. >> we are going to take a very short break. still to come, google is facing a new legal challenge in europe. how regulators say the tech giant is taking advantage of internet shoppers. >> plus, actor dennis quaid freak out on set. many are crying foul about the video that went viral. find out if the outburst was real or fake. after this. try zyrtec®-d to powerfully clear your blocked nose and relieve your other allergy symptoms. so you can breathe easier all day. zyrtec®-d. find it at the pharmacy counter.
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european regulators are going after american internet giant google. they say the company abuses its dominant position in the world
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of search engines by distorting results. >> google says it respectfully but strongly disagrees and plans to fight. claire sebastian reports. >> reporter: today we have adopted a statement of objection to google. >> with that the european commission ended five years of speculation. >> it outlines our preliminary view that google's favorable treatment of its comparison shopping service, you probably know it as google shopping, is an abuse of google's dominant position in general search. >> reporter: the eu launched a parallel investigation into whether google's android operating system offers unfavorable terms to smart phone makers. google has the responded to the allegations in a blog post the company says, while google may be the most used search engine people can find and access information in numerous different ways. and allegations of harm for
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consumers and competitors have proved to be wide of the mark. the company says there is more choice than ever and competition is thriving. it says it looks forward to making its case in the weeks. >> consumers are no longer being directed at the most relevant, best production services on the internet. >> she runs foundem, a tiny direct competitor. it was her complaint that triggered eu acttion against google. >> there is no question that google prices have caused us serious, serious harm. when you are excluded or demoted out of contention from google search results you are effectively disappeared from the internet. >> reporter: the case has become politically charged. last year the european parliament voted that google should be broken up. and unbinding, symbolic against the tech giant. the eu competition commissioner
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was at painses when day to deny the latest decision was a case of europe versus the u.s. >> basically my kids or myself, never consider for a minute that this is a u.s. company or a european company. the reason why we use it is that google has very good products. >> reporter: google's sheer scale makes this kay unique. in europe it dominates 90% of the web search market while android operating system has 70% of mobile market. the eu's message with that kind of dominance comes serious responsibility. claire sebastian, cnn, london. >> let's take a closer look at what this could mean for those of you who use the internet to shop not just in europe but around the world. how might this change your life. the british ins to the international and comparative law she joins us live from london. lisa, there has been seems like a five-year effort by the
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european commission to diminish the competitive power of google in some way. the americans though don't seem as concerned about their company. why are the europeans? >> well, as you heard from the commissioner in her press release yesterday. they're concerned. because google has over 90% of the market. in most european union. and european law is of course in europe. >> sure, they have 90% of the search market. but the claim here is that google unfairly prior tipses sponsored search results when it comes to shopping over nonsponsored content. google, it has hardly most or all of the product search site space in europe. amazon, e-bay are much more dominant. is that a good argument in this case saying they may be a dominant search engine but when it comes to shopping they're a
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far cry from first? >> i would agree that there are other players out there in the market for sure. but the european commission must have had very good grounds for having a statement, objection, because of course they have tried to settle the case with google before. and the mark has not accepted the commitments google has put forward. this is not this is overnight that the european commission decide to go forward with a statement of objections. >> right, as we say this has been a multiyear long effort to get google in line and in some sort of way. google has ten weeks to respond. it appears they will fight this all the way. but $6 billion on the line. what is likely to happen next? could this possibly die in the courts over time. >> for sure, within ten weeks of the statement of objection, google can provide their defense. and they could justify the behavior. so the european commission will of course, allow, to put
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forward, justification for his behavior. stiff they decide they're not convinced by google's argument they will move forward to a for mall decision. >> when is the last time you googled something? >> oh, well, this morning. >> yeah, that's right the of my self included. moments ago we use the site all the time. it's important that europeans get a fair share when it comes to products as well. lisa, director of the competition law firm at the institute of international and comparative law. thank you for joining us from london this morning. appreciate it. >> thank you. >> a question for you, when does old age begin? maybe it is a lot later than we think? ahead, new research that may make you feel young again. just a little bit. [ aniston ] when people ask me what i'm wearing, i tell them aveeno®.
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>> this might make some of you smile. a new study may change the way you think about old age. >> a pair of researchers say 60 is the new 40. that means 60 is the new middle age. we have been measuring age all wrong. calculating forward from the time of our birth. when we should be calculating from the time of our death. backward.
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they say, old age begins about 10, 15 years before we die. >> interesting. using average life span as a guide that would mean old age doesn't start until 73 for women and 70 for men, published in the journal "nature." >> dennis quaid made headlines after a leaked video showed the actor losing it while on set. >> jeanie moos reports on the meltdown that was a letdown. >> reporter: multiple choice, pick the meltdown that was a hoax. a, this baseball manager? b, actor christian bale on set? [ bleep ] you amateur. c, alec baldwin leaving a voice mail for his then preteen daughter. >> what a rotten little pig you really are. >> reporter: or d., actor dennis quaid. >> i am acting here.
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>> reporter: if you said d, you have probably been watching tv. >> i think that was real. >> we thing it is real. >> i love a hoax. >> reporter: we also love meltdowns. >> all the time. we will do it live! >> reporter: when you combine a meltdown and hoax what's not to love. >> i can't get a loon out until [ bleep ] starts whispering in your ear. >> reporter: jimmy kimmel was accused of being an accomplice. he denied. >> you play 50 pranks and people don't trust you anymore. >> reporter: kimmel put dennis quaid's rant in daffy duck's beak. but after a day and a half of freak-out analysis -- >> epic. >> reporter: the website, funny or die, revealed the dennis quaid sketch complete with a man dressed like a, never mind. >> i can't get a line out and [ bleep ] is whispering in your ear. >> reporter: and insults sounded
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worse than they were. quaid is known for pranks on "ellen" repeating what she tells hem to. >> dennis quaid is here. say it loud. >> dennis quaid is here. >> reporter: for instance acting up in a starbuck's. >> dennis, when you get the water, take it, gargle it and spit it back in. >> reporter: the good thing about a hoax meltdown -- unlike christian bale. >> what the [ bleep ] is it with you? >> reporter: quaid will never have to say he is sorry. >> i acted like a punk. i regret that. >> jim: jeanie moos, cnn. >> don't [ bleep ] dennis me! >> reporter: new york. >> bill o'reilly meltdown is my favorite. because the it was real. >> yes, kind of look his character. never seen meltdowns like that here though. >> no. >> all that time. thank you for watching, everyone. i'm errol barnett. now i am on vacation. >> have a good time. i'm rosemary church. for everyone else, stay tuned for another edition of "cnn
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newsroom." have a great day.
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the fall of the nfl star. aaron hernandez guilty of murder. he is now spending the rest of his life in prison. this morning, the jury speaks out as his next murder trial moves forward. new information about the man who put the white house on lockdown. landing his aircraft on the capitol lawn in his own words why he did it. isis making new advances in iraq this morning. cnn cameras are there with an


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